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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - July 25, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta THI IETHBRID6I HIIALD Saturday, July J5, YOUR HOROSCOPE By JEANE DIXON SUNDAY, JULY a Your birthday today: This coming year brings repeated readjustments between ef- forts to hold on to what you have and pressures toward personal changes, mostly constructive but not readily seen that way at first The results arts most likely to be incomplete at year's end. In any case, relinquish at least some of your worst habits. Your naturally sensitive na- ture makes this semicrisis year a poignant experience. Today's natives are often poignant experience. Today's natives are often critical but scrupulously honest, easily aroused to action. ABIES (March 21 April Attend to your community's Sunday customs, then go off to unaccustomed places. This gives you a different view of yourself. No shop talk now. TAURUS (April 20 May Much discussion today goes in circles. The essential .factor is not what is aid but the com- petition between the talkers. Take an experimental tack: break the circle. GEMINI (May 21 June Your home life and hobbies take up most of your time to- day. Older people around you are not comfortable, so cater to their emotional needs a bit. CANCER (June 21 July Skipping social activities may be sensible today. You have many interesting matters alive and working toward a pleasant day. LEO (July 23 Aug. Expect delays while people re- tell familiar tales. Try pairing talkative people off, leaving yourself out of it to attend to personal chores. VIRGO (Aug. 23 Sept. Take the simplest course today There are forces not readily amenable to understanding, lei atone control. Stay with your own set of people. LIBRA (Sept. 23 Oct. 22) Bread-Enrichment Argument Rages WASHINGTON (AP) Three doctors say that tripling the amount of iron in bread could harm more people than it helps. The United States Food and Drug Administration recently proposed such an increase to combat iron deficiency. The baking industry, American Med- ical Association and American Dietetic Association support the proposal. But two Boston medical pro- fessors and an Albany, N.Y., general practitioner have chal- lenged the proposal in letters to the FDA that raise the issue of tolerance to iron. The the only ones on record against the proposal, say there is no firm medical evi- dence to confirm that iron defi- ciency is a major health prob- lem. Nor is there enough evidence to satisfy them that adult men, who use less iron than women and children, will not be harmed by consuming much larger quantities of iron in their bread, the opponents say. Dr. Philip L. White, secretary Aussie Farmers Find New Use For Wheat PERTH, Australia (Reu- ters) West Australian wheat farmers, struggling to sell then- crops in a glutted world market, have found a new use for wheat, as a gaso- line additive. A dash 'of grain alcohol in the gasoline can give a car a real boost, a local group says, and to prove it, the group will send a car across Australia. CHANGE OF TASTE PERTH, Australia (AP) Youngsters suffering from mus- cular dystrophy who hated to take their weekly pint of vegeta- ble oil now are accepting it without complaints. It is blended with ice cream in a special process, with straw- berry, chocolate and lime the favorite flavors. of the American Medical Asso- ciation's council on food and nu- trition, has called iron-defi- ciency anemia and the resultant fatigue and low resistance to disease "one of the major nutri- tional problems of teen-age girls, and indeed adult women as well." In a 1965 survey, the U.S. de- partment of agriculture found that 25 per cent of boys 12 to 14, and 38 per cent of women and girls nine to 54 received less than recommended allowances of iron. The survey showed shortages were more severe among the poor. But the opponents of the bread-enrichment proposal note that iron shortage is not the same as anemia. They question whether the often undetectable evidence of iron shortage justt fies increasing iron in bread. One opponent, Dr. William H. Crosby, a professor of medicine and chief of blood studies at New England Medical Centre Hospitals, said doctors agree that the body does a poor job of working off excess iron. The mineral concentrates in the liver and other glands, possibly leading to glandular failure, he said. Dr. Crosby cited heavy iron consumption by South African Bantus, whose methods of cook- ing and brewing increase daily iron intake to 50 or 100 milli- grams a day per person. "About half the population is found, at death, to have serious accumulations of iron in liver, heart and other sus- ceptible organs and often these organs are severely said Dr. Crosby. The recommended minimum daily requirement for men- struating women is seven to 20 milligrams. For men the re- quirement is five to 10 milli- grams. The FDA proposal would allow between 50 and 60 milli- grams of iron in a one-pound loaf of enriched white bread. The present allowable level is 13 to 16.5 milligrams. Similar changes are proposed for flour. Although the American Medi- cal Association submitted little evidence on the tolerance issue, it estimated the proposal would raise the amount of iron con- sumed by men to what is called a maximum and safe level of 30 milligrams a day. GOREN ON BRIDGE BY CHARLES H. GOREN im: frr TIM eVttM Trltawl WEEKLY BRIDGE QUIZ East-West vulnerable, as South you hold: 4g The bidding has proceeded; South West North East IV Para 14 30 Pass Pin t What do JW bid 0. As Kmth The bidding has proceeded: Bwth West North Paw fits i c? Paw 4 Pasn 3 4 VIM fiat 4V tm 7 What da jw J-Both MX! Sooth you hold: 4KQ8 4KJ7 The bidding has proceeded: East Sooth West North Pass Pass 1 0 Pass INT Piss !4 f What do you bid BOW? q. 4-Both tnlnmbit, tat Sooth you hoM- -TA7 9AJ109SS 4KQ! The bidding has oramedcd: feast South West North flit 1 0 TV Dble. T do yon bid now'? 0. As South iralnerable, you hold: VAK984 OA8I2 The bidding has But Sonth Wtit North 1 4 Dole. 1 4 37 y Wist JOB bid now? 0. t-Ax Sooth vulnerable, yon hoM: able within your special- ties. But don't go beyond them into the unfamiliar. SCORPIO (Oct. 23 Nov. All sorts of things now show their flaws suddenly, with little provocation. Let .'everything that is falling apart finish do- ing so, then plan replacemenl Or repairs. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Det. Some privately support your views. Speak out on what- ever you really believe in, and eventually you are endorsed by these people. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 Jan. You draw attention, rec- ognition. Step right up and ask for increased rewards. Put in a full day's effort. Change pace this evening; meditate. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20 Feb. What you do today is of unplanned importance, so do it well. Be selective in seeking co-operation. It is a long day with overtime or further devel- opments this evening. PISCES (Feb. 19-March Your material and spiritual re- sources are well replenished. Improve your home, your way of life. Habits are susceptible to firm discipline or change. 1970, Newsday, Inc. Knowles: Struggle To Change World BRANDON (CP) The five- day Youth International Semin- inar at Brandon University wound up here with en- couraging words from univer- sity chancellor Stanley Know- les who said he welcomed "the revolutionary spirit that has re- vealed itself at this confer- ence." Mr. Knowles, the New Demo- PEANUT GOURMETS To test the taste of a new peanut butter cereal, a ma- jor food company went to ex- perts a seven-year-old boy and a peanut-loving elephant. Here ftc two share a bowl of the cruncliy stuff. Dcspito spillage, both peanut gour- mets approved the new prod- uct. Edmonton Nuns In Accident VERNON, B.C. (CP) one of two sisters by birth who also were sisters of the same Roman Catholic order was killed in a car accident Thursday, 23 miles east of this Okanagan Valley City. The other was injured. Sister Augustine Gereine, 60, of Edmonton was killed when :hc ear she was driving over- turned in a ditch on Highway 97. Her sister, Sister M. Canisia, 62, also of Edmonton, was re- in satisfactory condition n hospital in Vcrnon. cratic Party MP for Winnipeg North Centre acted as chair- man for the seminar, attended by 05 international delegates and an equal number of Mani- toba youth. He threw off what he called "the cloak of impartiality" to tell delegates that "those who say that revolution and change are necessary are absolutely right." The veteran federal politician said he deplored "Hie utter im- morality of the imperialis- tic and economic wars, the pov- erty and inequality" that exist in the world. He urged the youthful dele- gates to continue to struggle for change in the world, and said the older generation should not try to keep control for them- selves. "It was our world when we were younger but it is yours now, and yours to make bet- ter." he said. Prior to the closing address, the relaxed tone which had dominated the conference dis- appeared briefly in a wrangle over the wording of a confer- ence declaration, dubbed the "Brandon declaration." The declaration was suggest- ed Wednesday after delegates gave a standing ovation to a Canadian University Services Overseas (CUSO) worker, Robert Sallery, who declared himself "on the side of revolu- tion and change." After 90 minutes of fruitless discussion, aggravated by a breakdown in the translation system, the declaration was passed. It assumes the necessity of co-operation between the youth of the world and urges that tlreir ideas be presented to the entire community, and not kept to themselves. "Youth must realize the ne- cessity of world peace and condemn all forms of repres- sion and it says. The foreign delegates toured Riding Mountain National Park later and then returned to New York by charter jet. Prior to the Brandon confer- ence, the international dels- gates had attended the 10-day United Nations Youth Assembly in New York. Atf MIDDLE-CLASS ANIMALS By Hugh Laidrnm NOT HALF AS MUCH AS YOU WILL! BEETLE BAILEY-By Mort Walker SIX MAN HONEYMOON PLYMOUTH, England (AP) Margaret Dawe is going on a honeymoon with six men. She is ;o marry Ian Staples, 23, the day before they leave with five men on a mountain climbing ex- (pedition to Afghanistan. U'L ABNER-By Al Capp 50 ONE VTDIMVWT